Don't-Miss OS X Stories
The command line is not only powerful, it can also be dangerous. Learn how to use commands for deleting files and folders correctly to make sure your time with Terminal is a productivity godsend instead of a complete disaster.
Wish you could make a bunch of folders all at once or instantly move every file of a certain type into a new folder? The command line may be the answer.
The key to learning about OS X's command line is manual (or man) pages. Here's an introduction.
This year, resolve to keep these five key resolutions. Do so and your data is safer, creeps won't use your credit cards, and you won't be a jerk.
Ready to learn a new skill in the new year? The command line can be a powerful productivity tool, if you know the basics.
Has someone saddled—er...generously bestowed upon you—a new Mac computer? If you need a little help getting started, Mac 101 can provide the assistance you need.
Mac 911 is back with its 2013 list of ways to use your technical gifts to enhance the lives of others.
Care to check in on the area in front of your computer while you're away from home? With Automator and a properly configured Mac, you can.
Professor Breen wraps up his 'Getting Started With iMovie 10' series by examining a handful of features you may never have touched (but should).
We asked four experts to share their strategies for organizing files. Here’s a look at the different (and sometimes really geeky) ways they get the job done.
Professor Breen returns to dig into iMovie's more intricate editing options--the options that will help you make better-looking movies.
The question arises: Will my Boot Camp partition remain when I upgrade my copy of the Mac OS? Chris Breen suggests that safe is better than sorry.
A bloated email inbox is little help to anyone. Chris Breen offers tips for filtering out the cruft.